interlard


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By vulgarity vulgar Jews mean the reproduction of the Hebrew words with which the poor and the old-fashioned interlard their conversation.
It takes him some pages, yet again, to interlard his experience with that of the Lewis and Clark expedition: in 1805, the expedition had reached its westward terminus, albeit with far more physical discomfort, homesickness, and disease than Duncan now.
I often try to interlard harmonic and gestural ideas derived from spectralism with a rhythmic-lineal structure in which you could see a glint of that "Boulezism".
In a similar way, especially in the opening half of this twenty-five-minute film, Hiler interlards lengthy superimpositions with one or two shorter shots in a rhythm of alternating poly-optic and monoptic phrases.